Arlington Heights, IL DNA Paternity Testing


Order a DNA Test in Arlington Heights, IL
DNA Paternity Testing in Arlington Heights | Arlington Heights DNA Paternity Testing

Arlington Heights Paternity DNA Testing, Immigration DNA Testing, Ancestral DNA Testing, and Surrogacy DNA Testing are all available at DNA Clinic. DNA Clinic can arrange DNA Testing collections in Arlington Heights. Schedule your appointment via phone call today at 800-831-0178.


If your DNA test results are needed for legal purposes (such as child support, child custody, or divorce hearings), we will arrange to have your DNA samples taken at our convenient Arlington Heights DNA testing locations or in any of the other Illinois cities listed below.

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How Arlington Heights Paternity DNA Testing Works
  • Step 1: Place an order for a DNA Testing Service
    Place an order by calling our local Arlington Heights Paternity DNA Testing center at 800-831-0178. You can pay up front or a down payment to schedule an appointment.
  • Step 2: Schedule an Appointment with the Arlington Heights DNA Testing Center
    Based on your availability, we will select an appointment and confirm it with you. You can either choose to walk into our local Arlington Heights DNA Testing clinic, or have a mobile collector show come to your home.
  • Step 3: The DNA Testing Appointment Itself
    Either at our DNA Testing Center in Arlington Heights or at your home, our trained DNA Test collectors will obtain a sample of DNA by simply rubbing on the inside of the mouth with an item similar to a Q-top. The testing process is very quick. After a few minutes of paperwork, you will be well on your way as your DNA is packaged for processing.
  • Step 4: DNA Laboratory Processing
    Samples are overnight shipped from Arlington Heights to our testing facilities. Our lab technicians generate a "DNA Profile" for each person tested. The lab usually completes the testing within 3 days.
  • Step 5: Delivering DNA Testing Results
    As soon as the results are ready, we'll send you via email a lab certified PDF copy of the results. If any other party needs access to the results, we will email them as well. Many courts will accept an emailed version of the results; however hard copies are also available.
Human cells are the building blocks of life as we know it, and DNA is an important polymer located in the nucleus of every cell. The double helix DNA pattern contains genetic information that can provide some very valuable answers for various purposes. Here are the common DNA testing we provide:

Arlington Heights Illinois Paternity DNA Testing


Pregnancy has become one of the most common reasons for DNA testing. From an obstetric and pediatric point of view, DNA testing can help determine if the child will have certain medical conditions that parents need to be prepared for. When it comes to questions about paternity, a Arlington Heights Illinois Paternity DNA Test can help settle the identity of a father in order to give the expecting mother and her family the peace of mind they seek. Questions about paternity tend to bring about some very legitimate concerns that involve physical and emotional issues; DNA testing can alleviate those concerns and allow families to plan accordingly for their future. Speak to a specialist today and schedule your appointment with us via phone at 800-831-0178.


Arlington Heights Illinois Immigration DNA Testing


The United States Department of Homeland Security routinely requests DNA tests for immigration purposes. Such testing has come to replace former methods of identification such as fingerprinting, and it is part of modern compliance requirements. We provide Arlington Heights Illinois Immigration DNA Testing at our local facilities. Call today for an appointment.


Arlington Heights Illinois Legal DNA Testing


Similar to immigration DNA testing, the judicial system in the United States is increasingly adopting this scientific method for various functions. DNA testing can serve as a forensic tool that can help to settle court cases, and law enforcement agents can use it as part of their investigations. Many probation offices at the federal and state levels are also requiring DNA tests as part of their compliance with supervised release conditions ordered by the courts. We provide these services in our Arlington Heights Illinois Legal DNA Testing clinic. Call to setup an appointment.


Arlington Heights Illinois Ancestry, Lineage and Bloodlines DNA Testing


Genealogy is no longer confined to the study of written records or the investigation of oral history. DNA testing for ancestral origins can reveal very interesting information about who we are. With a Arlington Heights Illinois Ancestry DNA Test, a person can get information about ethnic and ancestral roots along with worldwide population matches for the purpose of getting a clear understanding about kinship and belonging. Call us today to schedule your appointment.



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24 Jul 2019 at 12:44 am
House Republican Leader Jim Durkin, left; Illinois Attorney General Kwame Raoul, right. | Rich Hein/Chicago Sun-Times The goal of the brief is to provide more information about the legislative intent behind a new law which, the lawmakers argue, is incorrectly being used as a vehicle by state and DuPage County officials to allow Sterigenics to reopen despite its history of emitting massive amounts of cancer-causing ethylene oxide. SPRINGFIELD – Three Republican lawmakers who represent the west suburban Willowbrook area filed a court brief Tuesday to argue against a consent order that would allow a medical supply sterilization company linked to increased cancer rates to conditionally reopen. State Sen. John Curran of Downers Grove, Rep. Jim Durkin of Western Springs and Rep. Deanne Mazzochi of Elmhurst filed the amicus brief in DuPage County Circuit Court one day before a judge is scheduled to rule on whether a settlement agreement between the state and the medical supply sterilization company Sterigenics is allowed to move forward. The goal of the brief is to provide more information about the legislative intent behind a new law which, the lawmakers argue, is incorrectly being used as a vehicle by state and DuPage County officials to allow Sterigenics to reopen despite its history of emitting massive amounts of cancer-causing ethylene oxide. “Sterigenics has lost the right to operate in our community,” Durkin, who is the Republican minority leader in the Illinois House, said in a statement. “This brief lays out the steps taken by the General Assembly, through The Matt Haller Act, to ensure corporate polluters like Sterigenics can’t harm any more of our state’s residents.” Sterigenics has been under a seal order from the Illinois Environmental Protection Agency since February, which has prevented the company from operating. The pending consent order, filed by Illinois Attorney General Kwame Raoul and DuPage County State’s Attorney Robert Berlin, would lift that seal order and allow Sterigenics to resume ethylene oxide use if the company installs equipment that reduces emissions enough to comply with new standards created in Senate Bill 1852, known as the Matt Haller Act. Raoul said his office “vigorously defended” the seal order while the new legislation was being written to reduce allowable ethylene oxide emissions. As passed, however, he said it does not prevent Sterigenics from operating. “The Legislature passed, and Gov. (J.B.) Pritzker signed, stringent regulations requiring facilities that generate ethylene oxide emissions to reduce emissions from each exhaust point by 99.9 percent. Under the law, facilities – including Sterigenics – that comply with the new law can operate in the state of Illinois,” he said in a statement. “The law passed just this spring by Leader Durkin, Sen. Curran and Rep. Mazzochi does include the strongest regulations of ethylene oxide emissions in the nation. However, it does not ban the use of ethylene oxide in Illinois.” The brief filed Tuesday, however, focuses on Subsection G of SB 1852, which prevents companies under a seal order from using ethylene oxide in their sterilization process in the future unless certain conditions are met. Those conditions are that the company must provide documentation that ethylene oxide is the only available method to completely sterilize or fumigate their products, and the company must certify with the state that it has technology in place to produce “the greatest reduction in ethylene oxide emissions currently available.” That subsection also specifies that if the findings of a seal order “are found to be without merit by a court of competent jurisdiction,” the company would no longer be subject to the conditions. In their brief filed Tuesday, the lawmakers said Sterigenics should not be released from the seal order without having the merits of the seal order decided by the courts. “This ‘Seal Order’ language was essential given reports alleging that Sterigenics released ethylene oxide into the air despite promises that its equipment adequately captured emissions,” according to the brief. “The legislative intent behind the subsection (g) language as enacted was to ensure that a party ever subjected to a seal order was excused from the ethylene oxide prohibition absent a court of competent jurisdiction having ‘found’ that the allegations in the seal order were ‘without merit.’ The statute does not allow the agency and litigants to ‘agree to disagree,’ or otherwise punt on the merits, as the attorney general seeks to do in the consent order here,” according to the brief. Pritzker’s office, however, said the brief filed by the three Republicans reflects “a fundamental misstatement of the new state law which they drafted and sponsored.” “The consent order not only explicitly requires the company to comply with the new law but actually includes provisions that are more stringent than the law by imposing additional conditions on Sterigenics to protect the community. Without the consent order, Sterigenics would fight to reopen even before the strongest ethylene oxide sterilization regulations in the nation take effect,” Pritzker spokesperson Jordan Abudayyeh said in a statement.
24 Jul 2019 at 12:07 am
A screenshot of video shows the location where a 61-year-old was fatally struck by a hit-and-run driver Tuesday on Edgelawn Road and Prairie Street in west suburban Aurora. | Aurora police Elizabeth Kakoczki, 61, was given CPR by police and then taken to a hospital, where she was pronounced dead. A 61-year-old woman was killed by a hit-and-run driver Tuesday while she was riding a bike in west suburban Aurora. A sheriff’s deputy noticed a bicycle in the grass about 1:20 a.m. on Edgelawn Road at Prairie Street and located a woman in nearby trees, Aurora police said in a statement. The woman, identified as Elizabeth Kakoczki of Aurora, was given CPR by police and then taken to a hospital, where she was pronounced dead, police said. Investigators determined the woman was struck by a vehicle that left the scene, police said. Anyone with information on the crash is asked to call Aurora police at 630-256-5330.
23 Jul 2019 at 11:31 pm
Sun-Times file photo A 41-year-old was killed in Fernwood during an argument. Four people have been wounded Tuesday in gun violence across city limits, including a man who was fatally shot in Fernwood. He was arguing with a male about 2:24 p.m. in the first block of West 107th Street when that person pulled out a handgun and fired shots, striking the man in the head, Chicago police said. The 41-year-old was taken to Christ Medical Center in Oak Lawn, where he was pronounced dead, police said. The Cook County medical examiner’s office hasn’t released details about his death. Minutes later, a 17-year-old teen was shot by a 13-year-old boy in Austin in the day’s non-fatal incidents. He was arguing with a 17-year-old about 2:30 p.m. inside a home in the 200 block of North Mason Avenue when he pulled out a handgun and shot the older boy in the right leg, according to police. The 13-year-old ran away after the shooting, but investigators found a weapon at the scene, police said. The 17-year-old was taken to Loyola University Medical Center in Maywood, where his condition was stabilized. Earlier in the afternoon, another 17-year-old was wounded in Brighton Park on the South Side. He was walking about 1:40 p.m. in the 2600 block of West 42nd Street when a male fired shots from a vehicle, police said. The boy was hit in the leg, and his condition was stabilized at Mount Sinai Hospital. The first reported shooting of Tuesday happened about 12:16 p.m. and hurt a 30-year-old man in Grand Crossing. He was sitting on a porch about 12:15 p.m. in the 1500 block of East 74th Street when he heard gunshots and felt pain, according to police. The man was shot in the left side of his chest and taken to the University of Chicago Medical Center, where his condition was stabilized. On Monday, 10 people were shot, one of them fatally, in Chicago. Read more on crime, and track the city’s homicides.
23 Jul 2019 at 11:27 pm
Bruce Mirabella | DuPage County state’s attorney’s office He allegedly punched the worker in the face, kicked him in the back and fled the store. A man allegedly punched and kicked a special needs grocery store bagger Monday in northwest suburban Bartlett, according to prosecutors. Bruce Mirabella, 50, is charged with one felony count of aggravated battery following the 9:45 p.m. incident in a Jewel grocery store at 125 E. Sterns Rd., the DuPage County state’s attorney’s office said in a statement. Mirabella was buying alcohol in a checkout line when he assaulted the worker, prosecutors said. He allegedly punched the worker in the face, kicked him in the back and fled the store. An investigation by Bartlett police led officers to Mirabella, who was arrested at his home in Bartlett. He was ordered held by a DuPage County judge on a $50,000 bond, prosecutors said. Mirabella also faces a misdemeanor charge of resisting a police officer, according to county records. “The charges against Mr. Mirabella are outrageous,” State’s Attorney Robert Berlin said in the statement. “Violently attacking an innocent man, particularly a special needs individual, while he is working will not be tolerated and will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law.” Mirabella is scheduled to appear again in court on Aug. 19. Read more on crime, and track the city’s homicides.
23 Jul 2019 at 11:01 pm
Jake Lee allegedly pulled out a shogun after losing a card game at his home. | Police; Creative Commons/ant217 Upset at the result of the game, 33-year-old Kienan Slaughter allegedly shot Derrick Orange at close range. A man upset with the result of a $40 card game is accused of turning a shotgun on the winner in front of a group of other players at his Far South Side home. Kienan Slaughter, 33, was denied bail at his initial hearing Tuesday at the Leighton Criminal Court Building on a first-degree murder charge in the April 27 shooting. Slaughter organized the game, inviting the group, including 31-year-old Derrick Orange, over to the Morgan Park home he shares with his wife and daughter, prosecutors said. Orange and another man hit a winning streak during the game, ultimately together collecting the entire $40 pot, prosecutors said. Slaughter, unhappy about his loss, allegedly demanded his money back and argued he didn’t like the way Orange had won. About 2:30 a.m., Slaughter went to his bedroom and returned with a 12-gauge shotgun that he pointed at Orange and fired once at close range into his chest, prosecutors said. Slaughter then allegedly pointed the shotgun at others in the room and threatened to shoot anyone who called police. Slaughter took the cell phone of one man and then left the home with the shotgun, eventually fleeing the state, authorities said. Orange was pronounced dead at Christ Medical Center in Oak Lawn, according to police. Multiple people identified Slaughter as the shooter, officials said. Detectives learned last month that Slaughter was being held on local charges at a jail in Jackson County, Michigan and he was extradited back to Cook County. Prosecutors said Slaughter has twice been convicted of unlawful possession of a weapon by a felon, as well as of possession of a stolen motor vehicle. An assistant public defender for Slaughter said he was married, has two children and was mostly recently working as a custodian at a church. Judge Susana Ortiz ordered Slaughter held without bail and set his next court date for Aug. 9.